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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 311 (some duplicates have been removed)
page of the financial times about jeffrey. jeffrey said flat out, he thought that china did not want anyone else to succeed. do you remember that? >> yes, i remember that very well. i'm not sure that is the case. the chinese are very focused on their own economic well being, which is understandable. >> that depends on their competition with the other. if the other does not succeed, they go up. >> that is correct. >> the economic nationalist. everything they do is for china. they hold the value of their currency down because it sucks jobs and plants into china. >> we are agreed to summers job is an important job, is it not? he's head of the national economic advisers to the president. who is going to take his place? >> i tell you, i hope it is some guy with real world experience and not simply academic experience. >> you think jeffrey will take his place? >> i don't think so. but someone like him will be the right person. >> the names they are floating are ceo types and laura tyson who was in the clinton white house. >> free trader. perfect. >> spoke to the predatory practice
, "atlantic" magazine reporter jeffrey goldberg and latin america analyst julia sweig talk about their recent conversations with fidel castro. >> warner: betty ann bowser reports from new orleans on an effort to establish clinics for people who lost health care after hurricane katrina wiped out the city's charity hospital. >> the storm, the flooding was horrific but it really was an opportunity for us to try something new and better for our patients. >> lehrer: gwen ifill has a conversation with online editor and liberal commentator arianna huffington on her new book about the declining middle class. >> warner: and jeffrey brown talks with composer and musician herbie hancock, whose 70th birthday tour fuses jazz with global beats. >> taking what happens and trying to make it work. that's something i add life >> lehrer: that's all ahead on tonight's "newshour." major funding for the pbs newshour has been provided by: >> this is the engine that connects abundant grain from the american heartland to haran's best selling whole wheat, while keeping 60 billion pounds of carbon out of the atmosphere
a big deal but those weren't the only surprising things he said. >> they weren't. to jeffrey goldberg from the atlantic magazine. castro was in a clearly reflective mood in an interview that went on for a couple of days. he was critical of iranian president ahmadinejad and his comments. castro told jeffrey goldberg and i'm quoting here, i don't think any one has been slandered more than the jews. i would say much more than the muslims. they have been slandered more than the muslims because they are blamed and slandered for everything. no one blames the muslims for anything. jeffrey goldberg also talked to castro about the 1962 cuban missile crisis asking him and i quote here at a certain point it seemed logical to recommend that the soviets bomb the u.s. does what you recommended still seem logical now? castro reportedly replied after i have seen what i have seen and knowing what i know now, it wasn't worth it all. so a very, very bizarre surprising interview by the former cuban leadership. >> shepard: and what did the reporter have to say about fidel castro's health or at least how i
and domestic security risks that have increased because of the burning plan. >> lehrer: then, jeffrey brown runs a debate about extending bush era tax cuts for the wealthy. >> woodruff: margaret warner talks to rajiv chandrasekaran of "the washington post" about corruption in the afghan banking system. >> lehrer: plus, a report on why some veterans with traumatic brain injuries haven't received purple hearts. >> it feels like nobody cares, like i was left behind. and one of the things you always learn from the very beginning is never leave a soldier behind. i was left behind. >> woodruff: and we have a conversation with former house majority leader dick armey about his new book chronicling the tea party movement. >> lehrer: that's all ahead on tonight's "newshour." major funding for the pbs newshour has been provided by: and by the alfred p. sloan foundation. supporting science, technology, and improved economic performance and financial literacy in the 21st century. and with the ongoing support of these institutions and foundations. and... this program was made possible by the corporation
will turn a profit in a few months... let's check in with jeffrey friedman, lind-waldock. we have light economic data this week and the big institutional traders are supposed to be back in full force. what do you think that means for volume? that means a increase in volume because they were not participating for the last month and definitely in the last two weeks. we are looking for more volume. and a commitment to the upside. we need to break up through 1120 to 1125 in the s&p for them to really be encouraged and chase the market in. do you think the whole month of september can actually turn out to be positive for stocks? yes i do but usually historically it is unkined to the bulls september and october but this time around because we have been so low in august it will be a positive. we will be in a trading afair it will not go one way but i think buying dips is the way to go. do you think investors are convinced the economy will be ok? i think they are starting to but it is a long road back. just two or three weeks ago we were very pessimistic and people were talking about double dip
stars. jeffrey canada is a long-time educator, started out as a classroom teacher. these days he's ceo of the harlem children's zone, whose public charter schools educate kids really from birthright through college. you're nice to join us. right through college. you're nice to join us. last night, you spoke in terms of the nation, almost in terms of national security. >> you know, this is the problem we have, brian. we're the only remaining superpower in the world and we're moving towards a third world education system for our kids. the two things don't equate. i see people and they're trying to hold onto the status quo, they're acting like the kids are doing great. we're not in the top ten, not even in the top 20 anymore and this is a crisis for this nation. we need to do something dramatic to change this. simply pretending that we can keep doing what failed for 10, 20, 30 years to me is a huge disaster waiting to happen in america. >> lester touched on this. the film is largely about charter schools. that's really the -- they're red hot right now and that's the hot button here. what
-- she was just looking in the wrong place. [laughter] what jeffrey has done in his neighborhood with those kids is not just helping those kids. he has broken through a system of beliefs. some kids in these neighborhoods believe that this is what you get and maybe i am not smart or maybe i am not to have a great education. jeffrey has shattered that. >tavis: i was saying before we came on camera that i have a foundation that works with young people. every summer, we have hundreds of kids from all across the country, every state, that come to l.a. to take over the campus of ucla and bear down with them on what it means to be a leader and how that process starts now. i am not talking about college kids. we are looking at 13 to 18. we try to make an impact on these kids' lives and the concept of leadership and what it means to serve people starting at an early age. this summer, the studio was kind enough to premiere this film privately for the kids, these 13 to 18-year-old kids. i sat in the back of the room with the kids. i was anxious to see it before you came on the show. i sat i
the perspective of capitalism. earlier we spoke with jeffrey kaye, author of the book "moving millions". in your book you say the global economy and immigration are linked together, how exactly? they always have been. people have always followed trade routes and companies. and they go where they can find opportunity. if opportunity moves, people will go where these opportunities are. we have always been on the move and always will be. if we think our life will be better off in another place and the risk is worth it. we will take it. you also use the term coyote capitalism in terms of the government and business actually creating the problems. you say these are the causes of immigration, how exactly does that happen? well coyote is a slang term for a human smuggler. they do not really care about the wealth of the person as long as they get them across the border and get paid. similarly around the world there are policies and programs in place that actually encourage migration and promote migration. whether that's trade policies or other policies that get people to move without regard to the impac
, and an entire nation. jeffrey kofman has the story. >> reporter: elizabeth was almost eight months pregnant when the mine collapsed, trapping her husband and 32 others. that was 40 days ago. i've been trying to remain calm, she said last week. but from deep in the mine, elizabeth's husband sent her a message. she should stay at home, he said, not in the camp, because she is pregnant. but it is hard for anyone to relax, knowing that a loved one is trapped half a mile underground. they were going to call the baby carolina. instead, they're calling her esperanza, spanish for hope. this is not a reality show. this is real life. but it has all the ingredients of reality tv that no one would dare dream up. harrowing drama. 32 men trapped for 40 days. enduring starvation, heat and humidity. after 17 anxious days, they were found alive, having formed their own tribal culture. an ending yet to be written. the best guess says they might get out in another two months. a heaping dose of mellowdrama. family feuds. a marriage proposal. that baby born. jeffrey kofman, abc news, at
. jeffrey kofman has our report. >> reporter: elizabeth was almost eight months pregnant when the mine collapsed, trapping her husband and 32 others. that was 40 days ago. "i've been trying to remain calm," she said last week. from deep in the mine, a few days ago, her husband sent her a message. "she should stay at home," he said, "because she's pregnant, and very soon, our daughter will be born. just relax," he added. and today, that daughter was born, video recorded. they were going to call the baby carolina. instead, they are calling hers per ran seay. spanish for hope. this is not a reality show. it is real life. but it has all the ingredients of reality tv that no one would dare dream up. a harrowing drama, 33 men trapped in the collapse of a copper mine for 40 days. a enduring starvation, stifling heat and humidity. after 17 anxious days, they were found alive, having formed their own tribal culture. an ending yet to be written. the best guess says they might get out in another two months. a heaping dose of melodrama. the appearance of an unknown mistress. family feuds. a marria
. the case of jeffrey rios was turned to the feds after he was arrested with a gun for the second time and today, a judge sentenced the clinton resident to 10 years behind bars. paul wagner is joining us live from the newsroom with that story. >> reporter: jeffrey rios got off easy the first time he was arrested in possession of a handgun and appealed his conviction and won, serving over three months in jail. and the second time, the hammer came down. the stat's attorney handed the case to the atf where a federal sentence means a longer stretch behind bars. in 2007, when he was 18, jeffrey rios opened fire on three prince georges county police officers conducting surveillance and none were hit. in the exchange of gun fire, rios was seriously wounded. the reason for the attack? is still unclear. >> we can only speculate, one of the speculations is that he want attempting to do a car jacking. the reason why, one of the weapons was on the scene by a moped or small type motorcycle there. the man approached the unmarked vehicle and we're only speculating. >> reporter: on appeal, he won and
've been unfairly targeted. jeffrey toobin on the legality of running them and the constitutionality of trying to stop them. >>> we begin tonight with a surprising way that politicians had discovered they can look good and big companies have learned they can buy influence in washington. what is this legal loophole? we're talking about charities. at least two dozen charities according to the new york times, set up by individual democratic and republican lawmakers. big name politicians who big companies want to be in bed with. let's be clear, these charities seem to do good work. why do so many big companies want to donate to little foundations that just happen to be setup by congressmen. you're about to find out. remember when the democrats took over and promised the culture of corruption in d.c. was done? this is what nancy pelosi said back then. >> this all comes back to the american people. they have to have confidence that congress is here to work in the people's interest, not the special interests. they have to know, and i honestly believe, that you cannot advance the people's ag
gergen and jeffrey toobin and why suddenly pastor jones believes he has a role to play here in new york. imam musri joins us from gainesville. thank you so much for joining us. this pastor says you gave him assurances that imam rauf had agreed to move his center. you're basically saying he's lying, right? >> he absolutely is wrong. i -- and he knows that three times we went over that i had only a commitment from the office of the imam in new york to schedule a meeting, to go up there and discuss. the conditions that he cancel the event here. but he stretched his word up when he stood in front of the camera and said that i gave him guarantee. i have no power to guarantee for him anything in new york. >> so, you were standing next to him, though, when he was, in your words, stretching the truth. why didn't you then say, wait a minute. wait a minute. that's not at all what i said? >> i felt that he was trying to emphasize that point to save face and to give himself a reason to call this off. but in the question and answer session that followed, i made it clear that what he said is not accu
:30, we will have brigadier general jeffrey smith joining us from kabul to talk about security transition in afghanistan. then we will turn our attention to the housing market. the "time" magazine front page cover story was re-thinking home ownership, why owning a home may no longer makes economic sense. the author of that report will be with us. thank you for watching today. we will be back tomorrow. . . [captioning performed by national captioning institute] [captions copyright national cable satellite corp. 2010] >> this one and c-span, "newsmakers," close guard, not admiral robert papp. he talks about the role of the coast guard during hurricane season. after that, a look at his mission in iraq. the presidential address from thursday. also, the response by john barringer. >> was the coast guard will and the operation of their the -- out there? >> we will respond to any search and rescue cases out there that happened. i would say if you try to correlate between the deep the water rise in response and the response to the vermillion 380 response yesterday, they both the start of s search
afternoon. my name is jeffrey nelson, the head of planning for a medical center. i just want to say that we take this very seriously, as well, and we're under no illusion that we would not be creating new benefits, including housing, and i want to provide a little bit of context as to why some people would have come into conclusions that this was overlooked. hospitals do not have the luxury of having zones. there are special uses everywhere in the city. they are conditional uses. they're all at the discretion of the commission, and we always have to shote our ability. the language that is proposed for the special use district has the allowance for hospitals for a conditional use, and no one is trying to get out from under that. why is there not a discussion of a three to one housing requirement? there are multiple housing requirements in the sweep of the projects, including st. luke's. one is the three to one issue. we wanted to basically start a dialogue, and we sat down of to a couple of years ago and i think we stand ready. i just want to say that we remain committed. in 2006, we were he
business recognition to the gallery and the owners, jeffrey frankel. this is a 30-year business that showcases photography and has been a pioneer for this effort. they have worked with many people, well recognized and pioneering cryptographers, but i have to say that this gallery came to my attention through
.--segun "jeffrey goldberg" redactor de la revista "the atlantic",Él le pregunto que si aun vaÍa la pena exportar el sistema de la isla a otros paises y cuenta que el ex-mandatario le respondio: "el modelo cubano nisiquiera funciona para nosotros".--"castro" dijo que sus palabras estaban llenas de iroÍa y que en realidad quiso decir exactamente lo contrario de lo que se interpreÓ.--los dos personajes se reunieron tres veces, el mes pasado para sostener una serie de entrevistas. ---... pasamos con "william bonilla" y un adelanto de la accion deportiva. ya esta listo william bonilla con la accion deportiva... ---pasamos con guillermo quiroz con el pronostico. mas adelante en noticias univision 14....el gobernador de california se burlo de la republicana sarah palin quien, ni tarda ni perezosa le contesto a arnold schwarzenegger... y este zafarrancho politico se armo en una famosa red social de internet. de ultimo aÑo de preparatoria tienen Ólo tres meses para completar los examenes de admisÓn para la universidad de california.---"ricardo vazquez", del sistema "u-c", nos explica por qÉ los alumno
stars. jeffrey canada is ceo of the harlem children's zone, whose public charter schools educate ki kids from birth through colleges. last night, you spoke in terms of the nation, almost in terms of national security. >> you know, this is the problem we have, brian. we're the only remaining superpower in the world and we're moving towards a third world education system for our kids. the two things don't equate. i see people and they're trying to hold onto the status quo, acting like the kids are doing great. we're not in the top ten, not even in the top 20 anymore and this is a crisis for this nation. we need to do something dramatic to change this. pretending that we can keep doing what failed for 10, 20, 30 years is a disaster waiting to happen in america. >> lester touched on this. the film is largely about charter schools. that's really the -- they're red hot right now and that's if hot button. what do you like to remind people about charter schools? >> we have to start with the public schools. these are public schools that aren't controlled by these usual rules and regulations. ofte
're trapped 2,000 feet underground, no way out for months, and your wife goes into labor? jeffrey kofman, following the saga of those 33 trapped miners in chile, tells us they had reason to cheer. >> reporter: elizabeth was almost eight months pregnant when the mile collapsed, trapping her husband and 32 others. "i've been trying to remain calm," she said last week, "because it's not easy to be pregnant in a situation like this." families of most of the trapped miners can be found at what they call camp hope outside the mine gates. but from deep in the mip, elizabeth's husband sent her a message. she should stay at home, he said, not in the camp, because she is pregnant. but it is hard for anyone to relax, knowing that a loved one is trapped half a mile ubdz ground. there have been other touching stories here. just ask christina. a few months ago, she declined her boyfriend's engamement. christina reconsidered. "he said, okay, my love," she tells me. "as soon as i get out of here, we're going to get married." as for the pregnant mother, she gave birth to a daughter as her husband waited
going on. >>> in just a few minutes dr. jeffrey sachs will be here. "morning joe" is brewed by starbucks. [ male announcer ] you are a business pro. lord of the carry-on. sovereign of the security line. you never take an upgrade for granted. and you rent from national. because only national lets you choose any car in the aisle. and go. you can even take a full-size or above. and still pay the mid-size price. i deserve this. [ male announcer ] you do, business pro. you do. go national. go like a pro. you want to announcer ] you do, business pro. you do. replant a forest? maybe you want to rebuild homes for those in need? or, maybe you want to help improve our schools? whatever you want to do, members project from american express can help you take the first step. vote, volunteer or donate for the causes you believe in at membersproject.com. take charge of making a difference. you know what, tell me, what makes peter, peter ? well, i'm an avid catamaran sailor. i can my own homemade jam, apricot. and i really love my bank's raise your rate cd. i'm sorry, did you say you'd love a pay raise
president george w. bush and jeffrey franco, a former economic adviser to president clinton. a lot of great minds there, that's coming up in the next hour of "happening now". jon: all eyes on earl as that hurricane blasts the east coast. how one state with fresh memories of a long series getting ready for this storm and live from new jersey, you can see the surf is kicking up. we're going to be showing you a lot more pictures like these throughout the hour. fox news is closely monitoring this still very powerful and dangerous hurricane. we're tracking all of the breaking developments at foxnews.com. just click on the full coverage hurricane earl link, it's right there on our home page, we'll get you up to the information. -- up to the minute information. jon: a fox news alert, because right now, the east coast is getting a taste of hurricane earl's pummeling winds and surf. in massachusetts, tproebgs not taking any chances, they remember the downed power lines, the days without electricity, and the boats that were tossed everywhere when hurricane bob blasted the bay state back in 1991. join
they mean for the president's plans to boost the economy. >> lehrer: then jeffrey brown talks to tom bearden in chile about rescuing those 33 miners, trapped now for over a month. >> they seem for the most part, those we talked to, in pretty good spirits until you talk to them for a while and then you find out there's a great deal of anxiety and a great deal of concerns for their loved ones. >> ifill: we examine the firestorm surrounding a plan to burn the koran at a church in florida, as general david petraeus warns it could incite violence against american troops. >> lehrer: judy woodruff looks at the web site craigslist and the changes in its adult service's section. >> ifill: and we have an encore profile of one of the most renowned figures in modern dance, judith jamison, who was honored with a tribute at the white house today. >> lehrer: that's all ahead on tonight's newshour. major funding for the pbs newshour has been provided by: and with the ongoing support of these institutions and foundations. and... this program was made possible by the corporation for public broadcasting. and b
in jeffrey toobin. does this seem bizarre to you? >> it's really bizarre. but this is not really about andrew shirvell, bizarre though he is. this is about mike cox. >> the actual attorney general. >> why hasn't he fired this guy? >> he says he's a civil servant, he has the right to say what he wants to say in his spare time. >> the supreme court has said over and over again that public employees do not have the same free speech rights as other people. you have a right to express yourself, you don't have a right to a job that the taxpayers pay for. people have been fired from public jobs for far less egregious statements than this one. so for mike cox to hide behind the first amendment and to hide behind the civil service law, that really doesn't wash. the idea that the taxpayers are paying this guy, who spouts such poison and harasses -- >> he says he's doing it in his spare time. >> doesn't matter. it doesn't matter under the law whether it's at 5:05 that you put the swastika on this kid's -- you know, face. it is that distinction is meaningless under the law. >> in doing interviews i try t
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 311 (some duplicates have been removed)